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GOLD IS UNLIMITED
ALASKA WILL SUPPLY SUCCEED
ING GENERATIONS FOR CENTU
RIES, SAYS ALEX MDOXALD
OUTPUT IS GROWING YEARLY
This Man, Who Twenty-Two Years
Ago Wai Poor, Today Owns More
Mines Than Any Three Klon
dikei's— Visits Vs.
SEATTLE, April 6.—"Each year of suc
ceeding generations for a century to come
Will witness a greater gold output of
Alaska and the British Yukon than the
year previous," Alex McDonald, com
monly known as the king of the Klon
dikers. said en the eve of his departure
for the great gold camp. No man has
been so much written about in connec
tion with the world-famous fields as Mc-
Donald, and outside of the Northland but
few have been so little seen in recent
years since George Carmack stubbed his
toes against the golden nuggets lying
loose on Bonanza creek Aug. 16, IS>OG.
Alex McDonald has, prior to his present
tour, been seen but once in the states.
That was in 1898.
Twenty-two years a minf-r, McDonald
went to Alaska in IS:"i4, worked in the
gTeat Treadwell mine for a few mo:iths
and the following year went to the Yu
kon. From Circle City and the Forty-
Mile district he stampeded to»/Kloudike
with the lirst news of earmark's gold
discovery. He located and began to ac
quire property by purchase, barter and
trade. Today he owns more mines than
any other three men in the Klondike dis
trict, to say nothing of his Dawsun real
Tour Ended, Itetarns to Mines.
McDonald is returning to the Klondike
from a tour of the United States and
Kuro]i". Mr. and Mrs. McDonald left
Dawson Sept. 23, II" 01, and since then have
seen much travel. England, France, It
aly, Spain, Germany, Palestine and other
old-world countries were visited by the
far Northland millionaire. Mrs. McDon
ald remained in London, the home of he:r
parents. Sh« will join her husband at
Dawson toward the middle of the sum
"The Klondike is only the beginning of
gold get!ing on the Yukon," McDonald '
continued. "I said with its discovery,
sensational as it was, that otber discov
eries equally as rich would be made, and
that the golden valley of the Yukon
would pour treasure into the laps of na
tions for ages to <<>me. First we had
only creek diggings. Since then we have
Jhe Qlobes Daily' Short Story
Martha—j^n Saster *Jtory.
ELIZABETH K. TARKINGTON.
Copyright, 1902, by Daily Story Pub. Co.
A girl descended the «teps of a great
gray church. In her hand she held a
violin case; a roll of music lay fokleJ
within her arm. She paused upon the low
er st< p to reclasp the fastening of her long
black cloak. The hood which was attach
ed fell from her head and disclosed a fait
face with beautiful dark eyes. The fall
ing hood disarranged her hair, which
hung in curling red-gold waves about Her
face. She stretched forth a white hand
and gathered up the music and violin
As she reached the street she abruptly
met the gaze of a stranger; for an instant
they looked into each other's eyes. Bhe
saw a man with a frank, pleasant face
and dark, pointed beard.
"He must be an artist," she thought,
"but ho looked as if he were successful."
In the Bohemia which she inhabited she
had never seen the successful artist.
"That girl would make a line model lor
a young raint; most itnusual face," he
thought. Let me see, St. Cecilia would
It be? She carried music. She looked
patrician; but she looked poor, and the
two when they come tog-ether are always
pathetic. Poor little girl, so uncommonly
pretty! I -wonder if she has a good
mother and a comfortable supper await
ing her? I'll wager she hasn"t the lat
When he reached his club the girl's face
arose above his tobacco smoke. 'She has
a face that one does not often see; a face
not easily forgotten; it will reappear, and
a fellow catches himself building castles
and dreaming dreams. Tomorrow 13
Easter, and they- will celebrate at St
John's church. I saw her coming down
the steps carrying a violin; she will be
likely to play; there will be no harm in
hearing her, and the old folks will be
pleased to have me go to church with
He lay back in his comfortable chair
with half closed eyes; the girl's head im
mediately arose—with brow, deep blus
eyes, red-gold hair, wreathed in billowy
tobacco smoke, which" ascended in clouds
laden with dreams and illuminated by the
When Martha reached home she climbed
three flights of rickety stairs, flanked by
unsightly, mouldering broken plaster.
Ragged, thin faced children, and untidy,
hohow-eyed women peered from crowded
doorways. More than one hopeful urchin
pullci her cloak and demanded a penny.
This penalty she was required to pay for
having bestowed a small offering upon a
sick child the day before. Martha openrd
the door of a room near, the sky. The
place was bare, with scant, novertv
stricken bareness, and so clean that the
bareness was more plainly apparent. A
small window looked out among the
a d?|and iTauirre? elePhant and ** ****. _Find another trainer, a mouse,
Solution for yesterday: "Judge not a book by its cover."
f£ /y%f £ ' Thls signature Js on every box of the genuine
© JihlCZrTrrjm Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets,
r+jrrvTx^ . th« remedy that cures a cold in one day.,
demonstrated that the benches and many
of the hillsides are equally as rich. As
for the Klondike proper, it will hold its
own for at least ten years, and will be a
great gold producer for twenty years to
come. The output last year was between
$20,000,000 and $25,000,000, and the yield this
year will be equally as great.
Klondike Only Drop in Backet.
"While thus far the Klondike is the
greatest placer gold producer discovered
In the North, it is only a drop in the
bucket. The Yukon is navigable for 1.&.0
miles. The Klondike district is about
fifty by fifty miles in dimensions. Now,
would it not be unreasonable to suppose
that the Klondike was the only good dis
trict on that great river. There is Nome.
It is a great camp. And I confidently
expect to see other camps as rich, if not
richer, than either Klondike or Nome dis
"Let me tell you what will tend to rap
idly develop the North. The people, nr-n,
women and children alike, go there to
get gold. As a rule they are young,
hard-working people, whose only aim, or
at least, whose first aim, is to secure a
"Aa for myself, I am more than satis
fied with the country. I have large hold
ings there. I sell and buy mines and
( ther property all the while. I have a
deal now on. but of that it is not neces
sary to speak.
"In the future I hope to be able to
spend my winters on the outside."
Mr. McDonald and a party of six or
seven friends, all of whom are Klondike
bound, came from the Eaat over the
Great Northern, arriving In Seattle this
week. He expects to return to Seattle
in August, when he will probably make
some investments in thi3 city.
PURE FOOD BANQUET.
St. Luke's Parish to Give Unique
Dinner Thursday Evening.
St. Luke's parish will give a "pure food"
banquet Thursday evening, April 10, at
Ramaley hall, 668 Grand avenue, which
from all present indications will be a well
attended and successful affair. While the
object of the banquet is primarily a
church sociable, it will also serve as an
instruction in the matter of pure foods,
as every article that will be served will
be prepared with this end in view. The
promoters of the affair have arranged
it as a social function, and with the idea
that it will tend to develop correct ideas
rning the selection and preparation
of food materials.
Xeat admission cards have been distrib
uted which b-ar on the reverse Bide a
programme of addresses. Rev. A. McNul
ty will respond to the toast, "The Pas
tor," and Pierce Butler will discourse
on "The Church Sociable." "Phases of
Catholic Life" is the topic assigned to
Miss Beaumont, while Rev. P. Danehy,
nf Minneapolis, will talk on "The Stran
gt r Within the Gates." To Judge "Willis
has been given "The Ladies," and J. D.
O'Brien will tell of "Anticipations."
T. D. O'Brien will act as toastmaster.
The music for the occasion will be fur
nished by an orchestra and a quartette.
clouds. You could see the steeple of St.
John's church and the great city, breath
ing, throbbing below, ever bursting into
a great whistle or roar. In the window
an Easter lily raised its pure petals in
starch of the sun.
A sweet-faced, delicate woman had
prepared tea. Martha wound her arms
around her mother's neck and kissed her.
"Dear mother, Herr Moser praises me;
the great professor praises my music;
ho says it is wonderful. I am to play
tomorrow at the morning service, and
Herr" Moser does not fear for me."
' Her mother kissed the fair cheek, and
made the girl drink tea and eat the thin
bread which lay before her.
"1 have seen my uncle," said the
mother. "It may be most fortunate that
we came to this city."
The girl set her tea cup down and
turned with inquiring eyes to her mother,
who had arisen to pace the floor with
"I heard today that he is a prominent
merchant here. I have told you before,
Martha, how I angered my uncle Gerald
by marrying Martin Ponatowsky, the
poor Polish music master. I wrote at
once to ask my uncle's pardon. He had
married the beautiful Mrs. Malcolm ard
quite forgot me in his new happiness.
I never received an answer. Afterward
I heard that he had moved away, taking
his wife and stepson, leaving no message
for me. I loved him dearly; he had been
both father and mother to me. My pride
was hurt, and in all of my wanderings
I have made no effort to find him." The
poor woman's gaze strayed upward above
the Easter lily into the cold, gray clouds
of early spring. "He might forgive me
now," she whispered. "Martin is dead."
Martha kissed away the tears that fell
from her mother's eyes. "Mother, be
happy. I will earn enough for us both.
Herr Moser says that after tomorrow
people will ask me to teach their daugh
ters music. You should have seen the
way he looked at me, and said, 'Bravo,
little girl!' "
Martha Ponatowsky sighed and said,
"It is well that Heir Moser is married
"And bald and fat and ugly," laughed
her daughter. "It is well also that he
Is good and charitable. No, mother, dear,
fate shall not wreak further vengeance
upon us. You were happy with my father,
the poor music master, but you fear pov
erty for me, and hope that riches will
find us some day and bear me away."
She placed the music open upon the
table, ggntly took the violin from the
box. "Dear father, he could do little
for me, but Herr Moser says he gave
me his talent and. he bequeathed me hia
Cremona; together we will awaken peo
ple, mother." She drew the bow slowly
across the strings, tenderly screwed the
THE ST. FAUI, GLOB^ MONDAY, APKII, 7, 1902.
YOUNG BOY IS MISSING
ROY HAVERLEY HAS NOT EEIIX
SEE.V SINCE WEDNESDAY.
Roy Haverley, the thlrteen-year-oM
son of John Haverley, living at 1801 West
Van Buren street, has been missing from
hi.s home since last Wednesday, and hi 3
parents are anxious as to his where
abouts. He went to the Hancock school,
in Hamline, that day as usual, but failed
to return, and nothing has been heard of
him since that time. His parents think
he has left the city.
Young Haverley has been having some
difficulty with his teacher, and she was
finally compelled to report his conduct to
the boy's father, who threatened £o send
the lad to the training school if any more
complaints were received. Last Wednes
day, it is said, the boy had trouble with
the teacher, and, being afraid that the
matter would reach his father, failed to
Mr. Haverley is much concerned over
the boy's" absence, and has instituted a
search for him. The matter has not yet
been reported to the police, but "if the
boy does not return in a day or two it
will likely be done.
CURE A REMARKABLE ONE.
Miss Gallery Entirely Recovered
From Case of Lockjaw.
Five weeks ago Miss Lorette Gallery,
of Bird Island, was brought to St. Ma
ry's hospital, Minneapolis, suffering
with Jorkjaw. Yesterday she was
discharged from the hospital en
tirely cured. This is the only one
of six ca3ts of lockjaw this year
lv "sh:ch the patient has recovered. I-iast
-year there was but one recovery out of
about the same number of cases.
Dr. H. B. Sweetser was the attending
physician, and Miss Gallery's cas3 was
well advanced when she came to the hos
pital. In all cases of lockjaw anti-toxin
WILL HAVE COURTING PARLORS
New Departure in Boston Home f<»r
BOSTON, April 6—"Courting parlors,"
where the girls '/tin entertain "gentlemen
friends." will be one of the novel features
of the; Franklin Square house, a hotel for
working girls, to be located in the build
ing now occupied by the New England
Conservatory of Music. Rev. Dr. Geoige
L. Perm is president of the corporation,
and at the meeting held toelay he said a
dozen or more small parlors on the office
floor were being fitted up as semi-private
patlors for the use of the girls.
Dr. Perrin spoke of them as "courting
parlors." The experiment will be tried
of leaving the girls self-governing and
practically without any rules save those
of iheir own making. According to pres
ent plans, board, lodging, heat, light,
nurpes and possibly physicians' care when
girls are ill, with all the social oppor
tunities of the house, will be furnished
at prices ranging from $3.50 to $6 p->r week
for regular residents, and $1 to $1.50 a day
key of the violin, then broke softly into
the pure-toned Easter mus:c. Softly it as
cended until it seemed to pierce the moul
dering ceiling-, ascending through the I
misty gloom of the city twilight; ever
upward until it rang triumphantly beside
the fair evening star which shone upon"
an Easter lily.
The next morning the bells r£.ng out
from St. John's church in sweet, glad
melody, "He Has Risen." The large
church was filled with worshipers, who
came attired in rich costumes, commem- \
orative of the joyous time. A gray light '•
fell through the forty stained windows '
iipon the head of the rector, who read '
the words: "For if we have been planted
together in the likeness of His death, we
shall be able also in the likeness of His
resurrection." The choir sang a grand,
triumphant chorus; then a girl arose,
and her slender fingers drew a bow softly
across the strings of a violin. A young
man turned his kindly hazei eyes toward
the organ loft and beheld the slender fig
ure clad in black; her ruddy golden hair
curled about her brow; upon her breast
was pinned a white lily.
Softly the violin mourned Christ's suf
ferings in the garden, the betrayal, the
doom, the death, the universal sorrow;
then came the pure expectant note of
People turned with breathless interest
toward the organ loft, and saw a gentle,
youthful face bending slightly forward,
with blue eyes turned steadily upward.
A clear sunbeam breaking from ben ath
the gray clouds and rising city mists
quivered through the stained mullionei
windows, full upon the girl's golden head,
tinged the petals of the lily upon her
bosom, then burst into a flood of sun
shine from chancel to organ loft. The
clear, victorious music arose, "He Has
The congregation arose in all the per
vading love and renewed happiness which
seemed to descend from heaven to earth.
The music rang in sweet harmony, then
died in a triumphant note of joy and
Martha descended a dim stairway which
led from the organ loft. She carried her
violin; the black hood drawn close could
not conceal the rich hair which shone
beneath. Three people stood at the bot
tom of the stair; a kindly-faced, gray
haired old gentleman, who was duly
stamped with the mark of prosperity; a
lady, erect, richly dressed, with hair
drawn a la pompadour, stood proudly at
his side. Beyond was the man with the
dark, hazel eyes and pointed beard. Tears
stood within the old gentleman's eyes;
genuine feeling shone upon his kind, high
bred face; his hands were extended.
"Martha!" he cried—"Martha Gerald:"
"Martha Ponatowsky," said the girl, in
her modest, musical tones.
"Of course,' ne cried, "you are her
daughter. I can scarcely believe you are
not Martha herself; take me to your
mother." His hands closed tightly upon
Martha's. "Take me to your mother," he
Martha kissed him and said, "You are
The lady with the pompadour bowed
over the hand that the girl held out to
her. When the young man came for
ward she said, "This is my son, Herbert
Martha was looking timidly from one
to the other when the old gentleman
cried, "Tour aunt and cousin."
Martha hardly knew how it happened.
They walked out into the sunshine; the
snow was fast disappearing, and around
them was the sweet, warm breath of
resurrected spring. They rode away in
a carriage drawn by horses that tossed
their heads proudly, and trod the reced
ing roadway with impatient speed. The
carriage stopped at a stately mansion;
the lady and her son united with a kind
good-bye, and the old gentleman said
again, "Now take me to Martha."
The begging children reaped a silver
shower, and followed him until a door
flew open, when the glad cry of "Uncle!"
was heard, and the old gentleman threw
his arms around his niece's neck and
That evening the lady of the proud,
gracious presence bent her head and said
"Arthur forgive me. I know you can
while you are so happy. A letter came
from Martha soon after her marriage. I
was jealous. T.he servant placed the
letter, in your absence, upon the mantel
in our library. It lell behind through
a narrow aperature in the wall—it lies
His lips trembled in surprised displeas
ure. Then he said, "Judith, I forgive
Martha aond her mother came to the
beautiful house. It was like a fairy
dream to the girl; made lovely with pic
tures and rich objects of art. Her moth
er's and uncle's faces showed an inner
peace which had been absent for years
Martha stood before them, the violin
spoke to her touch. Malcolm's eyes were
fastened upon the exquisite face so like
a picture he had seen; he could recall
the name, "The Dawn of Love."
''When no one was listening he said,
I am grlad I found you, Martha."
WIFE HIOEB A PROXY
REAL. SPOrSR WISHING TO VISIT
DYI.XG MOTHER EMPLOYS A
DUPES A BUND HUSBAND
He Is Charmed by the Xew Com
panion ana the Jealous Original
Refuses to Pay Wages, So
the Girl Jow. Sues.
CHICAGO, 111., April 6.-Suit fcr wages
has bten brought in Justice Blume"s court
by Violet Gleason, who says that Mrs.
Katherine Walsh employed her to essay
the rele of wife to Ira Walsh, "who is
blind, while the defendant to the suit went
on a visit that was opposed by her hus
The amount asked by the plaintiff is SO,
which i.3 for one week's services. Proof of
the novel method of escaping- one's hus
band by hiring a proxy to play wife will
depend on the sense of touch of the de
luded husband. The case will come up to.
day and the blind husband will be called
as a witness to tell by feeling the features
of the two women whether he really was
fooled or not.
According to the story told by Violet
Gleason, Mrs. Walsh came to her about
a month ago and told a pitiful story. .She
said that her mother was dying In New
York and that her husband refused to
let her go East.
'•Now, Violet," Mrs. Walsh is credited
with saying, "I want you to do me a
favor. As you know, my husband is rich
and blind. He cannot see you and he
can well afford the expense. Your voice
is just like mine and we are of the same
build. You come over and piay you are
me for a week and I will give you $21 be
sides all the thing 3 you can get out or
Girl Impersonates the Wife.
"Just what do you want me to do," ask
ed the surprised girl.
"I want you to come and act just as
though you were me," replied the wife.
"But wouldn't you be jealous and now
do you known 1 will be as good a wife as
you, or that your husband would not su.s
"Well, you try it and I will be gone any
way. I won't be jealous," was the an
So, after some urging, the bargain was
made. One bright morning in March Vio
let slipped into the Walsh home and Mrs.
Walsh left. "
It was a trying ordeal at first, "Violet
says, to play wile to a blind man. He
was petulant and wanted to be petted
most of the time. But it seems that
the wife by proxy was fully as soothing
as the real wife, and Mr. Walsh soon
remarked that he never before had realiz
ed what a good, loving wife he had. He
changed his way of living and stayed
j at home most of the time. He hired a
girl to do all the work. He took his
•"wife" to theaters and concerts, bought
her diamonds and gowns and talked of
deeding her some property.
Real Wife Grows Jealous.
In fact Mr. Walsh was so indulgent
to Violet that she began to wish that
she had taken the job for life. She be
gan to dread the return of Mrs. Walsh
and was several times on the point of de
claring herself and asking her "hus
band" to run away with her, she says.
But Mrs. Walsh came home. She en
tered the back door, according to the
suit. First she found a stTvant doing
. the work. Then she crept up to her
j own chamber and found Violet there with
the -costly jewels and beautiful gowns
I which Walsh had bought her. Then she
i withdrew and went to her husband's
room. There she found him resting cosi
ly and muttering: "I wish Kittie would
j come: she has been gone fully ten min
That settled it with Mrs. Walsh. She
I drove Violet out of the house and kept
I all the jewels and gowns, the complain
ant declares. She discharged the girl.
Violet asked for her wages and was
, refused. She appealed to Mr. Walsh and
he learned the truth of the matter Tues
! day. Mrs. Walsh denies that she ever
; hired Violet to play wife and Violet will
i try to prove her claims by her own te-s
--| timony and that of the blind man, who
will feel the features of the two women
and tell which lived with him during
the week in question. Other witnesses
wia be introduced and the v case will be
PACIFIC COAST OBJECTS TO LOWFR
RATES FOR MINNESOTA.
TACOMA, Wash.. April 16.-Lurober or
ganizations of this state have received
information from Minneapolis and Chi
cago that after April 15 rates on lumber
from the Minnesota Transfer to Chicagj
and intermediate points will be 5 cents
lower for output of Minnesota and Wis
consin mills than for the coast product
They de-id d that such discrimination will
shut Pacific coast lumber and shingles
out of a great number of towns in Min
nesota, Wisconsin, lowa and other East
They have accordingly protested to
railroads, and an appeal on the subject
was mailed three days ago to Chairman
Knapp, of the interstate commerce com
mission at Washington. The appeal for
interference by the interstate corr-Tiiere©
commission Is made officially by the
Washington Red Cedar Shingle Manufac
turers' association _and Pacific Coast
Lumber Manufacturers' association. If
necessary, ]c^>? lumber interests will try
a test case before the interstate commis
TRAINS AGAIN DELAYED.
Small Washout Cannes Stoppage of
Traffic in North Dakota.
Special to The Globe.
DAWSON, N. D., April 6.—A smal]
washout on Apple Creek, west of Mc-
Kenzie, caused a delay of four hours' on
Northern Pacific trains this evening. All
Saturday night and Sunday and until late
Sunday night a crew of employes worked
to save the submerged track at Lake
McKenzie from being washed out by
the waves. As the water is lowered the
danger of the track being washed out
becomes greater. Rock, branches and
sand have been unloaded in great quan
tities and it is now believed that the
track will hold. A mile and a half on
1 wT"" ~ .s^mKi /^^Ef^^^
\ /n* TPV^ Can c relie<^ u Pon I
1 •/' -Via always to make
1/ \ &e&f
I. -No work. - No worry... No disap* I
E f>ointmentSi No indigestion. Al« ■
R most no expense. H
| Wat a Patoeage |
H m»ke! t«ro large pies. Valuable premium iirt «B. I
; 1 closed. There is no rolßee meat like- NonMaeh." -ft
■ ,Your dealei should bare it. Tell us if he offers 9
■ aiubstitutr. I
§ - MER^' 11 -SOLLE CO., Syracuse, N. Y. H
the east side of the lake the rails of the
new track have been laid, and for about
a mile on the west side, and the bridge
is nearly completed across the lake.
WRECKED AT A SWITCH
DEFECTIVE SETTIXG OF RAILS
One Man Is Killed and Five Injured
by the Throwing of Five Cars oC
Passenjjer Train From
LANSING, Mich.. April 6.-Whi:e
an east-bound Grand Trunk passenger
train was passing through Mil let ts,
a tank station seven miles west
of here, early today, the rear
coach and the Pullman sleeper
were thrown off trie track. One person
v.as killed and five were injured.
ABRAHAM BURXSTINE, aged eigh
teen; 390 Marshall avenue, Chicago.
Burnstine was employed by Siegel,
Cooper & Co.. and was on his way to
Detroit to visit his parents.
C. Minnehan, Providence, R. 1., com
pound fracture of skull; fractured leg.
Rev. M. J. Ozshoski, Chicago, a Jesuit
priest;'two bad scalp wounds.
J. L. Gordon, Rochester, N. V., badly
Frank Thomas, Mount Clemens, Mich.,
J. L. Zeigler, Detroit, brakeman; bruis
The wreck occurred at a switch on
which a freight train was standing. The
first seven cars of the train crossed the
switch safely, but as the last coach was
passing over the switch points, the trucks
caught in such a way as to throw it anrt
the Pullman car following off the tract
and over on to the engine of the freight
The two cars and the engine were
thrown Into the ditch.
It is said that the switch had been tam
pered with. The engineer and fireman of
the freight engine were examining the
engine as the two cars crashed into it,
and they had narrow escapes. The pas
senger train was running at high speed
when the accident occurred.
The injured were taken into Detroit,
where a}l were reported doing well thii
evening. Brunstine's body was taken to
SEEDIXG THIS YEAR IS- 4,000.000
ACRES LARGER THAN IN 1001
Increase in Planting More Than Off-
Bets Damage by Drought and
Yield Will Probably
CHICAGO, 111., April 6. — American
farmers seeded last fall 32,000,000 acres
oi winter wheat, an area 4,000,000 acres
in excess of that which was reached last
This great planting, far surpassing any
other tn the history of American farm
ing, will offset the damage done to the
wheat crop by the long drought of the
fall and winter, and careful inquiry in
the wheat producing states gives rta
son to believe that the crop of this year
will be as large as, if not a trifle larger,
than the record making crop of last
year, despite all the losses that have
The drought of the fall and cp.rlv win
ter damaged the prospects very r.otice
a'bly.- As against the SG.7O, which repre
sented the condition in December, the
same month in 1900 showed 91.7, and De
cember, 1899, showed the same ligure.
The drought continued throughout Jan
uary and February, but was broken in
March, and the last four weeks have
been ideal weather in the whole West.
A painstaking survey of the present
wheat situation indicates that nature has
made amends in these last four weeks
for the earlier drought, and that the im
periled wheat prospects are to a great
WOMAN ADDSTO SCIENCE
DISCO VEHS PREVENTATIVE FOR
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, April 6.—"There is no reason
to my mind why any person should die
of septic poisoning," said Dr. Gertrude
Gale Washington, superintendent and
house surgeon of the Emergency hospital,
83 Plymouth place, who is well known in
St. Paul, where she formerly lived. "My
experience has convinced me of this fact,
and I am willing to stake my professional
opinion upon It," she declares.
Dr. Wellington was emphatic last night
when she said that her views were made
more emphatic by the case of Dr. W. R.
Middloton, vice president of the Ameri
can Medical association, who suffered
from septic poisoning-. She says that
she has discovered a combination of mcd*
icines that will effect a cure. She will
not give th.c proportions of her medicine,
but says that it consists of a solution
of peroxide of hydrogen, oil of eucalyp
tus and inline.
BOY OF 12 A TEACHER
MISSOURI LAD EARNS DISTINCTION
IX EDUCATIONAL CIRCLES.
Special to The Globe.
MANSFIELD, Mo., April 6.—Glen Har
rison, the twelve-year-old son of Gus
T. Harrison, an elector of the last Re
publican presidential election, of Gains
vine, Mo., has been granted a teachers'
certificate by the Ozark board of educa
tion. He is probably the youngest person
holding a teacher's certificate in the
COMMERCIAL MEN IN UNION.
Traveling Gnild Determines Ipon a
National Organization .
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., April 6.—The or
ganization of the National Commercial
Travelers' association was completed at
the traveling men's convention-today. The
association now includ:s South Dakota,
Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Illinois and New York, and
later will embrace the entire country.
The objects of the association are secur
ing better railroad rates, hotel accommo
dations and other conveniences for trav
SENSITIVE TO RIDICULE.
Came From Kalaniazoo, bat "Wasn't
Going? to Be Langbed At.
"Hera and tfiere one finds a man who
realizes how ridiculous he is—and general
ly he resents it," said Mark Twain. "On
the veranda of a country hotel I once
blundered upon an individual of the type.
The guests were sitting around, and the
conversation gradually drifted into a com
parison of birthplaces.
"Said one, 'I was born In Oconomowoc.'
"Said another. 'I hail from Red Dos,
Tex.' None smiled.
"Said a third, rather curtly. "Mauch
Chunk. Still the company smiled not at
"But one little -man who had hereto
fore been extremely pleasant remained
silent. Somebody turned to him gayly.
" 'What^s your town, Mr. Smith?"
"The little man scowled painfully. 'I'm
from Kalamazoo,' he said. And he added
belligerently. 'And I can lick the firsLman
that laughs.' "-
asl&y/lf /!\|v measure due to lack of vital-
I f^S^ySr^-s^ During periodical sickness, change
JgP&T /ll*!' s^*''^ cf life ' PreSnancV» and all the ills
jfMjgSs^^^a which afflict womankind, the use ol \?§f9k
'!& \'• •St
McLean's Liver I|||
c.nd Kidney Halm I®
i«^^^^^^ will bring relief, and benefit every woman. It is x^C>\
unsurpassed in all troubles affecting the liver and -£?6j
ijg^^|||la kidneys; for Rheumatism, Lame Back, Lumbago, etc. jP^rC*?
'^^^^^^^^ Its efficacy has been pToved for many years $§"&£§§'
in thousands of homes. Better buy a bottle M&imm
$0 Oft Silk Hat Rye Whisky
UI&U fo*% AA
Silk Hat Cocktails. .. tpdi&U
W E fcf- ScT!ffio? fi^ CO^UMER DIBECT% c llk Hat Cccktaiis at the extremal,
' V r£kt a ;> Ci,*™ fc: fci :r I' quart bottl" ft Manhattan, Vermouth. Whisky or Martini
CocktaiiS, as you may select, express prepaid by us.
SILK HAT RYE.
c* ™? £1° cf, fef, you Cll r ur^'y celebrated yecr-o!d Silk Hat Rye, or Bourton Whisky at
Sd.ZO for four ,v. bctt !es, express repaid by us. All goods peeked in plain
marks cf any kind to indicate contents.
ab,cSf e cut out the middleman's profit and his tendency to adulteration, »* &°
absolutely pure and guaranteed rah». '
OUR GUARANTEE—'[ the Eoods £r8 not as represented you may return
■-u^im. -i^-^^,^ them to us and we will refund your money.
GINSENG DISTILLING COMPANY,
References—Mercantile Agendas or any Bark in St. Louis
»T. LOUIS, MO.
Library - Buffet - Smoking Cars
Have the comforts of a good club. Are
fitted with sideboards, card tables, writing
desks, easy chairs, the latest periodicals.
These are found on our Chicago Limited.
TlnlfOt flfflPOC 400 RO*ERT 8T- W°™ Ryan), BT. PAUL.
IMjKGI Ull!MiO-""-4l4 NIOOLLET AYE., MINNEAPOLIS.
"THOUGHTLESS FOLKS HAVE THE HARDEST
WORK, BUT QUICK WITTED
TRY MAY'S LfIWN FERTILIZER
A SHALL QUALITY USED NOW WILL INSURfc A QUICK GROWTH
OF VELVETY GRASS. Catalogue giving full directions mailed free.
Address MAY, St. Paul.
FOUR PERISH IN FLAMES
ONLY ONE PERSON ESCAPES FROM
BLAZE I.V MICHIGAN HOME.
BOYNE CITY, Mich., April 6.—This
evening the frame dwelling of Dr. Boyne,
occupied by two families, was destroy" d
and four persons were burned to death.
The dead are:
MRS. JAMES THOMPSON.
MRS. FRANK LITTLEFI££D.
Mrs. Littlefield and her two el.
were from Spokane, Wash. At the time
the fire broke out all the persons in the
house were upstairs asleep. The crack
ling of the fire awakened the sleepers,
and only Mr. Thompson escaped. The
loss on the building is estimated at $3.'00,
partially insured. The origin of the fire
is not known.
BLIZZARD IN MICHIGAN
HEAVY SXOW FALLING AND GALE
LASHES LAKES TO FURY.
MARQL'ETTE, Mich., April 6.—North
ern Michigan Is in the grip of a blizzard
tcnight. Heavy snow is falling and a
gale is lashing the lake to fury. The
weather yesterday was balmy and warm.
FORTY VESSELS MISSING
XIMEROIS FATALITIES CERTAIN'
AS RESULT OF STORM IX JAI'A.V
YOKOHAMA, April «.—Forty vessels
hnve been reported missing since the
storm of April 4, and there have undoubt
edly been many fatalities at sea.
Home Savings Banks given to deposit
ors. Security Trust CV. N T. Y. Life Bldg.
Low Sleeping Car Rate*.
Twice a week the Chicago Great West
ern, railway runs comfortable tourist
Bleeping cars to Chicago, Dcs Moir.i-s, St.
Joseph and Kansas City at half the reg
ular double-berth rates. For further in
formation apply to J. N. Storr. City
Ticket Agent, corner Fifth and Kobtrt
streets. St. Paul. Minn.
WILWERSCHIED— NT., beloved
wife of T. R. WilwtTSchied, at St. Jo
seph's r hospital, Sunday, April 6. aged
• twenty-nine:years. Notice of funeral
—TONIGHT— Matinee Wednesday
25c to $1.00 25c and 50c.
The Thrilling Romantic Drama,
THE PRIDE OF JENNICQ
Sunday Matinee—DILETTANTI CONCERT.
nn^&in weber & fields great
Inn fl i\S I I MUSICAL TRAVESTY,
ANOTHER DEE-DEE ■
AT POPULAR MATINEE WEDNESDAY.
PRICES. Next Weak— "Th's Dairy Farm"
STAR Matinee Daily.
THEATRE Evenings at 8:15
Full of Nsw, Bright Features. I Good
Next Week—THE TROCADDERO i •ja*-
BURLE3QUERS. < <***-
THIRD AND VVABASJIA.
High-ClassVa-jdsvilij. Mati-n» Di.'.r 21)
Evenii:e Performance Will Commence at
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Bs®fl *-■» ' VVAjt'A about tl:o wonderful
iWl^M^'ttM MARVEL Whirling Spray
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AikTuurdra^iitrurtt. \, fS^rT^^>^^
If cannot supply the Nly "^ '-'"'■■'-:.£*Jt^.
JIAUVKI,, accept no Vi y " "TT?
other, but send s:;t::i!i for fl- \i. f -fr-^r
lustrated book-•*«!•<<.lt p:Tes to- / /a
full particulars and ilire'-iionsln- "eLf '•••■ jCT
Toluable to ladies. MARVGLt'O. Ti> s^*/
Room 335, Times Bids . New York.
filing appointments you securo the per«
sonal attention of Mr. Zimmerman, T«l«*
phone 1&S8 J & .... z ■